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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 11, 1911)
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COLUMBUS, NEBRASKA, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 11, 1911.
Wnumi x, . 3ER 2,043.
FORTY-FIRST YEAR. NUMBER 41.
Barn, 66 foot lot,
with good shade
on all sides, for
BECHER, H0CKEN8ERGER &
Yellow nml white Corn :1
Mixed Corn 35
HoRB.top $7.i!0to $730
MANY YEARS AGO
FileB of the Journal, January lfi, 1878.
At one time Friday there were one
hundred tennis conntod coming into the
city from every direction. It was about,
as lively a day as Columbus has seen
for a long time.
In one of the school districts in this
county the pupils carry drinking water
from their homes, uome of tliein more
than a mile diutunt, and yet th?ro is a
well at the sehod house.
Five thousand pen-one visited tho
Union Pacific headquarters on the 12th
at Omaha, to take a view or tho now
building of the company. The building'
is a magnificent structure, and including
ground coat the company not less than
one hundred thousand dollars.
A. J.Arnold has hit upon a triple rail
for railwaj's, which promises to work a
revolution in tho expend- or ironing
roads, especially where the railfl have to
be transported a long distance, Tho
weight is only ono third more than the
ordinary rail; it is very much stronger,
is more readily held to its place, and has
three faces which can be used alternate
ly. A model was sometime hincc shown
to railroad men. who declared it a suc
cess if it could Iv rolled, and lately, on
submission at the rolling mills, that last
doubt was removed. We hope that our
friend xl has a good thing
Following is a list of unclaimed mail
matter remaining in the post office at
Columbus, Nebraska, for the period end
ing January el. 1911:
Letters d Arthur, Nelson Burrns,
Everett Bardowe, John II. Freney (2),
Anthony Heckler (2), Mibs Bertha Holt
grue, 1). I. Martindale, J. R. Parker,
Miss Mary llorann, Pat Sullivan, Mrs.
Cards Florence K. Baldwin, Mr. and
Mrs. tl. II. Dalrymple, Harry Dildeur,
Mrs. lUa (Jilhspia, Kate Hickman. Cnr-
ley Hickman. Sam Kiken. Mrs. Lacky,
Mrs. J.-ifi. A. McCord, J. II Parker, Mrs
Hugh Hud. Abe Snliivan. Miss Gertrude
Smith. J. M. Smith. Mrs John Snyder.
Parties calling for any of the above
will please shv, "advertised."
Caul Kramer, P. M.
Methodist Church Notice.
The service on Sunday begius at 11 a.
iu., the subject is "Christ's Message iB
Service Not Honor." Sunday sehool at
noon. Ep worth League at 0:30 p. m.
Evening sermon theme at 7:IW) p. in.
"Tested and Tried in Life's Duties."
Special music at all meetings. Make
this your church hom- on Sunday.
Cuas. Wayne Kay, Pastor.
All the latest shades and
Sign Writing a Specially
D. G. KAVANAUGH
Good roads, and the building of a per
manent road from the north bank of the
Platte river to the city of Columbus,
were the topics which were thoroughly
discussed at the citizens' meeting, Mon
day ovening, called by President Frisch
holz of the Commercial club. When
the good roads representative of the
government, J. H. Dodge, was here, he
took two samples of the material requir
ed for a good road and left them with
President Frischholz of the club, and
these were on exhibition at the meet
ing. The meeting was told of the pre
liminary work by Mr. Dodge and his
ideas explained. A gentleman from
Central City happened to be present and
he was asked a number of questions re
garding the work of Mr. Dodge at that
place. He said that the road was .very
satisfactory and that when it was being
built those interested in roads in Mer
rick, Hamilton and Nance counties were
there to witness the work and ask ques
tions of the expert, and that daring the
construction Mr. Dodge gave them sever
al talks on the road building, and that
much interest was shown in his work, in
fact the good effects of the demonstra
tion have been apparent all over the co
unty. The meeting was unanimous for
accepting the government's offer of as
sistance in building the road between
the rivers, and a committee of six, con
sisting of G. W. Phillips, Sam Gass, jr.,
Gus G. Becher, jr., G. Frischholz, G. W.
Viergatz and R. S. Dickinson, was ap-
I pointed to confer with the county board,
the city council and the township board
of Columbus township, and ask for funds
to assist iu the work. The reason for
doing this is that the county at large
would be benefitted by having n demon
stration made that all those interested
in roads could observe, and that the
township would have a piece of road
which would not require the usual
amount of attention for mnny years, and
tho city would be benefitted by the ad
ditional trade thegood road would bring
here. The distance of road to be built
is estimated at two and one-quarter
miles, and the cost at present is put at
$1,200 per mile. This, however, may be
a trifle more or less, according to the
amount of work required to place the
material in tho road. And another point
bronght before the meeting was the fact
that the demand for the government ex
perts was so great that it was advisable
to put in an application early to insure
getting a man during the early part- of
the coming summer, when the road will
be built. This suggestion will be carri-1
ed out. and a request made at once.
The meeting adjourned, subject to the
call of the president when a report of
the committee to wait on the county and
township board and city council will be
niude, and at that time arrangements
will bo made for what money is needed
for the work .
Monday morning of this week Will
3chroeder met with an accident that
nearly cost him his life He has been
working on the new school building at
Fullerton, and that morning went to
that place to work during the week. He
and the contractor had climbed upon the
cornice of the building and were forty
seven feet from the ground, when some
of the eteel work, which was too light,
gave way, precipitating them to the
ground. It was first reported here that
Will's back had been broken by the fall,
and he had also suffered a broken arm.
This latter proved to be exaggerated, as
his injuries were a badly wrenched
shoulder ai.d back, and probably inter
nal injuries, no bones being broken.
His companion, the contractor, had both
legs broken by the fall. Relatives from
here went to Fullerton in an automobile
as soon as word regarding his injury was
received and they expected to bring him
down on the freight the same evening
but this was not done, and he was
brought in on the Tuesday noon passen
ger. While Will's injuries are not very
serious and may lay him up for a long
time, hehnu a very fortunate escape from
instant death. He is at present at St.
Mary's hospital, and the physicians in
charge are hopeful that his condition
will soon show signs of improvement.
An institute meeting will be held next
Saturday, January 14, at 150 p. m , at
thwY. M. C. A. building in Columbus
under the auspiceB of the Colnmbus
Corn Growers' association. A program
has been prepared, consisting of music
and speaking, the two principal address
es being by H. C. McCord on "Cement
Products on the Farm," and H. A. Clarke
on "Good Roads." These are both local
speakers and their subjects will be in
teresting. This is one of the meetings
the association has arranged for the win
ter, the second one being held on the
second Saturday in February. Besides
these two subjects others dealing with
topics pertinent to every fanner, will
also be giyen consideration. Since its
organization the Corn Growers' associa
tion has been steadily increasing in mem
bership, and while these meetings are
given by it, they are anxiouB that
those who are not members should feel
themselves free to attend, and enroll as
members of the association should they
so desire. The association desire to
hare it understood that the organization
is a permanent one, and that next year
they expect to conduct a corn show that
will be a credit to the association and
the territory it covers.
Gray's clean sweep sate eon-
I tinues until Saturday, Jan. 14.
Dr. Naumann. Dentist 13th St.
Dr. Morrow, office Lueechen building.
Baled hay for sale. Ernst & Brock.
Dr. C.A. Allenburger, office in new
State Bank building.
Dr. L P. Carstenson, Veterinarian, In
firmary, 11th and Eummer Ste.
Miss Emma Smyers of Monroe was a
visitor here Friday between trains.
Max Scherrer departed Monday even
ing for his home, The Dalles, Oregon.
Gray's clean sweep sale con
tinues until Saturday, Jan. 14.
Emil Schwarz. arrived Monday from
Kearney, for a few days visit with home
News agents wanted on U. P. R. R.
Apply at Barkalow Bros . news stand,
U. P. depot, Colnmbus. Neb.
Miss Minnie Baier returned to this
city last Friday, after a two weeks' visit
with her parents at Weeping Water.
Mrs. . A. Austin or Omaha was a
guest or Mies Mazie Magi 11 the latter
part of last week, returning home Snn
day. Miss Sadie Fontp, who has for the
past several months held a position at
Grays dry goods store, has resigned
her position, and will leave Monday for
her home at Fremont.
A. R. McKean who has held a position
as ticket agent for the paBt year or more
at the Union Pacific depot, will leave
today for OmahB, where he will accept a
position at the Union Station.
Monday of this week Sidney Smith of
Humphrey brought his eleven year old
daughter Stella to St. Mary's hospital in
this city, and Tuesday Dr. Morrow
operated on her for appendicitis. The
operatiou was successful and the patient
is testing good.
Platte Aerie ISM, Fraternul Order of
Eagles, are arranging for the celebration
of the anniversary of the order Thursday
evening of this week, in the Mnennerchor
hall. Dnring the last year the order
has continued to moke a steady growth,
and the anniversary will be one of the
events of the year.
U. A. Clarke and son Bruce returned
last Saturday evening from their three
weeks' trip to Los Angeles. They, were
on the field the day that Hoxsey met his
death at the avation meet, and Mr.
Clarke Bavs that a heavy wind storm
prevailed on that day. He did not wit
ness the accident, however.
Tuesday evening's cold wave arrived
on schedule and while reports from the
west indicated that it would equal the
one that ushered in the new year, the
wind was not as high nor the tempera
ture as low as during the former storm.
The lowest temperature recorded up to
Wednesday morning was 3 below zero,
which was cold enough.
Tillie Materia filed a complaint in
police court, charging Joe Hicks with
essault and battery, tho trouble being
about some hay. The case was before
Judge O'Brien on Monday, and a con
tinuance for tan days was taken. On
the same day the case of Frieda Bardy
shock against Frank Micek, where the
complaining witness charges Micek with
disturbing the peace, was also up and in
this case a continuance was taken for
A year ago the office of register of
deeds was created for Platte county, the
population being sufficient to entitle it
to the additional office. When this step
was taken many thought the. new office
would not pay expenses for some years,
but the business of the year just closed
disproves this, as after paying all expen
ses of the office, including the salary of
the deputy, register of deeds Jerry Carrig
turned over to the county the sum of
$290.: JO, this being the amount received
by tbo office in excess of all expenses.
When the annual tounBbip levy was
made by Oconee township last spring the
general fnnd levy was placed at nine
mills, which was seven mills in excess of
the amount provided for by law. When
Union Pacific railroad paid their taxes,
they took acception to this item, and in
district court azed for a restraining
order against the township to prevent
them from collecting this tax. But
when the attention of the township
board was called to the excessive amount
levied, they requested the county board
to change the levy to two millB to con
form with the law, and this the county
board did. And now those who have
paid the excessive tax can get a refund
from the treasurer of that township.
Cold weather and numerous other at
tractions in the city, including the Biasell
Hose Company's dance, prevented a large
attendance at the annual stockholders'
meeting of the Columbus base ball club.
On account of this the election of a new
board of directors was deferred until a
later date, and the meeting adjourned
subject to the call of the president.
The small attendance at the meeting
does not indicate that there is any lack
of enthusiasm for base ball, as those who
are in touch say that prospects were
never better. And as the time for get
ting ready for the season of 1911 is now
at band, the old board of directors are
not going to wait until their successors
are elected, but will hold a meeting this
(Wednesday) evening to outline the
campaign for raising funds and other
Building, Loan and Savings
Pays 6 per cent interest on full paid stock
Post Office Block Columbus, Neb.
Dr. W. S. Evans, Union Block.
Dr. VaUier, Osteopath, Barber bloc.
Dr. Matzen, dentist, overNiewobner's.
Dr. Chas. II. Campbell, oculist; and
aurist, 121f Olive street
Dr. W. R. Neumarker. office with Dr
O. D. Evans, west side of Park.
ii ray's clean sweep sale con
tinues until Saturday, Jan. 14.
Mrs. Dennie Sullivan and children
left Tuesday for Genoa, where they will
visit-with friends until Saturday.
C. H. Lindberg of Polk, Neb., was in
the city Tuesdny, and while here waa a
guest at the home of G. M. Hall.
E. K. Moran was drunk at the Union
Pacific depot Tuesday and chief of
police Shack bronght him into police
court, where he paid a tine of 41 and
costs for his time.
Miss Mary Sheehan of this city is one
of the employes of the legislature, hav
ing been given u position as stenographer
and R. L. Rissiter, formerly of this city,
but now of Omaha, is custodian of the
City ticket agent A. R. McKean of the
Union Pacific has been transferred to
the Union station in Omaha, where he
will Gil a like position . He goes to that
city as soon as a man
arrives to relieve
The joint installation of the G. A. R.,
Sons of Veterans and Ladies auxiliary,
was held in the Grand Army hall last
Saturday evening. After the installa
tions were completed, a social time fol
lowed and the ladies of the auxiliary
Representative R. C. Regan was in
the city Sunday and Monday, enroute to
Lincoln. While here Mr. Began was
calling on some of the citizens, getting
the opinions on some of the measures
that will be brought before the legisla
ture at the present session.
Thursday, January 20. is the date se
lected bv the Colnmbus City band for
the second, of their series of dances.
The boys will furnish their own music
for this dance, the same as the first one,
with the exception of using fewer in
struments at a time, and all those who
attended the first one will no doubt at
tend this one, as the dances given by the
boys are always enjoyable affairs.
Frank Sousehak appropriated two
spools of barb wire belonging to the
Union Pacific railroad company, and
Detective Gorman filed complaint again
st him in Police Judge O'Brien's court,
charging him with the theft and naming
January 7 as the date on which it oc-
riiitmI. Sonschak was tin before the
police judge Monday, and after hearing
the evidence bis honor assessed him $1
and costs amounting to $fi. The value
of the stolen wire was placed at 87.
We will sell for a limited time, 30
loaves of bread for 5l 00, 7 loaves for 25c
4 loaves for I5tf. Bread checks good for
bread onlv. Jone's Steam Bakery.
is alone eood enough for our custo
mers. We have been in this business
in Columbus for many years and have
learned by experience many points in
the coal trade which makes it possible
for us to serve you better cheaper and
m. ore satisfactory than anybody else.
SPECIAL PRICES NOW
L. W. WEAVER i SOI
HARNESS AND COAL
Brace Webb of Cre&ton wis in the
city Tuesday oa his way to a sale which
he held Wedaesnsy.
Will 8ehram who underwent an opera
tion for appendicitis at 8t. Marys' hospi
tal last week, is rapidly recovering.
Mrs. Will Hall, accompanied by her
daughter, left last week for their home
at Norfolk, after several weeks visit with
Tuesday evening the Bisscll Hose
company gave an enjoyable dance at the
Orpheus nail, and the receipts of the
evening made quite an addition to the
During the last week the Baker Ice
company have been harvesting aome
very fine ice and will soon have their
houses tilled, and judging from the pre
sent weather there promises to be a
J. W. Steele, residing west of the city
on Route 4, died at his home, Tuesday
rooming, aged 80 years. Mr. Susie was
born in Wurtemburg, Germany Dec. 7,
1830. He lived there until of age when
he came to America in 1851, locating in
Pennsylvania. September 6, 1860, he was
married at Canton, O., to Snsan Darr,
and they celebrated their golden wed
ding in September of this year. In 1883
he moved with his family to west of
Columbus, which has since been his
home. Mr. Sisele has been ailing for
some time with droapy, and his condi
tion had been growing steadily worse
since last fall. Besides his wife he leaves
two daughters, Mrs. Wm. Moore of
Genoa and Mies Emma at home, and one
son, Henry, living west of town. Fun
eral services will be held Thursday at 1
p. m., from the home, being conducted
by a minister of the Church of God,
of which the deceased was a member,
and burial will be in the Columbus
Columbus City schools received recog
nition for the three exhibits entered
by them at the Nebraska Industrial
school exhibits, at Lincoln, November
23,24,25,1910. There were sixty-seven
classes in the eight divisions, and a total
of several thousand exhibits made by
the one hundred city schools and also a
large number of country schools. The
total premiums offered for the exhibits
waa $250 and of this amount Columbus
received 1850, divided among their
three exhibits as follows: General art
work, $4.50; domestic art, $3.00; general
manual training exhibit, $1.50. While
these amounts were not large, still re
present a good percentage of the entire
amount. And another thing in connec
tion with the premiums that speaks as
well for the schools is that but three ex
hibits were entered and each of these
recognized, and also in competition with
all the large schools of the state, includ
ing Lincoln and Omaha. Columbus
schools enjoy a high rank and the
awards for these exhibits tend to streng
then that position.
Card of Thanks.
We wish to express our sincere thanks
to oar friends and neighbors for their
acts of kindness and beautiful floral offer
ings during the lsst sickness and burial
of our dear mother.
Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Gaklow.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Winslow.
Alexander Tworek, Colnmbus Si
Victoria Swontek, Columbus 18
Tbeo. Vanderbeiden, Humphrey 25
Ida M. Hrennig, Humphrey 23
Henry Zuper. Lindsay 22
Dora Zuerlein. Humphrey 21
Joseph Morys, Genoa 22
Valeria Kaipust, Platte Center 20
Route No. 5.
Last week people opened the roads
and shoveled the snow drifts so the car
rier could get over the entire route.
There waa a wolf hunt on the route
Monday of this week, snd about one
hundred and fifty men and boys took
part in it. The hunt was started south
ot the channel of the Platte and from
thereto the blufs. The hunters were
not certain, but think that some time
dnring the chase theysuceeded is scar -
ing mp two or three jack rabbits.
The City Council.
As a result of the narrow escape from
the death of little Hazel Ls&isgwsU at
the Platte street crossing of the Union
Pacific, two weeks ago, the city council
took action regarding a watchman at
that crossing, and pissed the following
Whereas. Recent accidents at the
point where' the Union Pacific railroad
company tracks cross Platte street, with
in the limits of said eity of Columbus,
constitute public notice that said cross
ing is not safe, as contemplated by Sec
tion 8, of Chapter XLVI, of the Revised
Ordinances of the City of Colnmbus,
(1910). therefore, be it
Resolved, By the Mayor and City
Council of the City of Columbus, that
the said crossing of Platte street by the
Union Pacific railroad is now in a condi
tion to warrant proceedings as contem
plated by said section and chapter of
said revised ordinances, and said railroad
company is hereby notified to forthwith
establish a watchman at said crossing,
or guard same with some mechanical de
vice to be approved by this couacil.
Resolved, That the city clerk is here
by directed to immediately make service
of this resolution, as provided by Section
9, or Chspter XLVI, of the revised ordi
nances of the City of Colaaabus (1910).
The city council will pay $50 toward
defraying the expenses of the delegates
from the Colnmbus fire department to
the Nebraska Volunteer Firemen's as
sociation, which meets in Alliance.
A resolution waa introduced, condem
ing the Gerrard building, whioh was oc
cupied by Mrs. Nugent prior to the fire,
and ordering it removed from the fire
limits within thirty days.
Petitions, authorizing the city council
to expend not to exceed .$5,000 for the
chemical auto truck, are being circulat
ed by members of the fire department.
This was turned over to the department
by the council and chief Galley ssked to
appoint twelve men to circulate the nine
petitions, and the following members of
the department were named: Emil
Knmpf. Chas. Becher, Eilert Mohlman,
Albert Rasmnseen. A. J. Mason, A. C.
Boone, A. D. Becker, Walter Heuer,
Walter Boettcher, Jake Jaworski, H. J.
Nickoliczkc. Wm. Held. Po far the
boys have not had any trouble
securing signers for the petitions, and
the necessary majority of the voters will
be secured, as everyone realizes that it is
lime Columbus should have a chemical
engine, so that the losses by water can in
a large measure, he prevented .
Y. M. C. A. Notes.
Mr. McMillan, secretary of Central
City, and state secretary J. P. Bailey
were in Colnmbus for a short time lat
Thursday. The friends of Mr. McMil
lan will be interested to know that be
has resigned his place at Central City
and will leave the work for a time. He
goes onto a farm near, Crete, Nebraska.
The Men's meeting last Sunday was
the largest of the season. The gymna
sium was nearly filled and a strong mes
sage, delivered by Mr. Wedge, went to
the hearts of many men. During bis
talk he compared the methods of rescue
work with the work of preventitive
agencies, suoh as the Young Men's
Christian Association. His work on
the Bsrbary coast is conducted along
the line of interesting men iu gymnastics
and then leading them into the christian
There are a!wnya a number of boys in
town who will not be interested in a
gymnasium uutil t hey have begun using
it, so the association has decided to giv
these an opportunity to get into hhm
classes without first taking out a mmi
bersbip. Beginning next Saturday and
continuing for two months Mr. Anderson
will conduct a class for non-members
between the ages of 12 snd 10. All boys
of these sges are urged to be here next
Saturday at 3 o'clock for the first class.
Following the class work in the gym.
instructions in swimming will be given
and all the boys taught to awim
Route No. 4.
Ernest Kuinmer and Jake Maurer
went to Bassett, Neb., lsst Thursday to
Chas Gossman shipped a car of hogs
to South Omaha Tuesday evening, ac
companying the shipment.
Mr. and MraWm. Moore csme down
from Genoa Sunday, called hereby the
fatal illness of her father. Mr. Sisale.
Margaret ScharrT, who has been spend
ing the holidays with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. John Scharff, returned to Bel
grade last Saturday, accompanied by her
Frank Mintken, who lives on the
Boettcher place, is shelling his corn this
week and marketing it in Oconee. He
recently bought a farm in Custer county
and is getting ready to move on to it.
Route No. 1.
Adolph Reese ot Shelton is visiting
his brother, Walter Reese.
Fred Cady and Hszel Wendt spent
Saturday and Sunday with Miss Carrie
Farmers "ob the route are taking ad
vantage of the good roads and marketing
considerable wheat and corn.
Miss Tbirza Rieder returned last
Thursday from Silver Creek, where she
1 had been visiting friends and relatives
the last week.
Whenever we persuade a
man to become a saver of
saoacy, we consider ' that
we have conferred a benefit
upon him and upon the
We want to interest
Colimlis Statt Bilk
Capital f arplu. $86,000.00
The New Board of Supervisors.
Tuesday of this week the new hoard of
supervisors for Platte county organized
forlOil, byre-electing toais Schwarz
chairman. The political complexion of
the board is the same as before six
democrats and one republican, but there
are two new members on the board,
Fred Dassenbrock, republican, succeed
ing John Goetz, democrat, from district
No. 1, and Henry Schacher, democrat.
succeeding C. A. Peterson, republican,
from district No. 3.
The sew chairman then named the fol
lowing standing committees for the year:
Judiciary Henry Schacher, ohairmaa;
J. F. Scbure, Daniel Wilson.
Roads and Bridges M. E. Clotber,
chairman; Adam Smith. Daniel Wilson.
Accounts and Expenditures J. F.
Schure, chairman; Fred Dsasenbroek,
Claims Fred Dassenbrock, chairman;
Henry Schacher, M. E. Clotber.
Supplies and Public Property Daniel
Wilson, chairman; J. F. Schure. Fred
County farm Adam Smith, chairman;
Henry Schacher, M. E. Clother.
The supreme work is to create pablks
sentiment for right and justice. These
are the supreme virtues of life. The old
Hebrew sage said: "What does the
Lord require of thee but to do just!,
love mercy and walk humbly with God?
The aim of the gospel is to mould pub
lic sentiment until the kingdoms of this
world shall become the kingdoms of
The man of greatest value to -society
not necessarily filling the most conspic
uous positions, or earning and spending
the most money, but whose influence is
the greatest for good. The institution
that society can the least sfford to be
without is the one that is the most
clearly and forcibly turning the eyes of
men to better things.
This is the reaeon that the church
should live in society without excuse.
There are mighty forces moulding public
sentiment for good, but none have yet
surpassed the church. The public press
stantls hardly second to any power for
go d, yet the majority of editors worship
at some church altar or the Sunday.
The majority of statesmen, authors,
artists, and teachers gain spiritual im
pulses and inspiration from the church.
The church belongs to the community
and no man is doing his full daty who is
not a supporter of some oburcb, who hss
not some church that he may call "any
The Congregational churoh presents
you a hearty invitation to share their
place of worship with them next Sua
day. In the morning the subject will
be From Water to Wine. Of the even
ing the pastor will begin a series of ser
mons from the subject Modern Appli
cation of Scriptural Conditions
William L. Dibble.
are made by Fontp.ix Bros. We sell
direct from the factory. With every
instrument we give a factory guarantee.
We have the agency for the
famous 111 nnsing Underwear, the
best popular priced Union Suits
on the market. Prices in men's
from $1.50 to $4.50. Prices in
boys' from 50c, 75c, $1 and $1.35.
In two piece garments we have
a splendid line ready for your in
spection and ranging in prise
from 60c to $2 50 a garment. Bay
early while the sizss are coacplste.
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